• Uncategorized

    Flaws in the European New Right

    by Rémi Tremblay, Fédération des Québécois de Souche Logo of the French New Right think tank GRECE It is with the rise of Protestantism, an individualistic version of Christianity, that modernism was born in Europe. There was no longer a homogeneous Catholic population because of the rise of this new anti-Roman Catholic branch of Christianity. Secular and tolerant governments became the only way to insure peaceful coexistence. It is following the Enlightenment and the French Revolution that the traditionalist and anti-liberal right emerged. In the United States, because there never was a pre-liberal and aristocratic society, the right was inspired by the Enlightenment thinkers and differed greatly from the European…

  • Uncategorized

    We Are All ‘Xenophobic’

    by Tim Murray South African rioter Get this: One in three South Africans are unemployed, and the CBC calls the violence and rioting by South Africans against immigration a sign of “intolerance”. (The National, April 17, 2015). Maybe the CBC is right. Maybe South African blacks are intolerant. Intolerant of poverty and unemployment and seeing that predicament made worse by the unchecked influx of people from other countries who compete for jobs. However, they are not “xenophobic” — another pat phrase that is typically thrown anti-immigrationists. A phobia is an irrational fear, but if you are among the 33% of native-born people who see migrants competing for the same jobs…

  • Uncategorized

    Chinese Colonization of Canada’s Education

    by Paul Bradley and John Law Mass immigration and multiculturalism in Canada have impacted just about every facet of society, but few are aware of the impact it has had on our education, and we don’t mean only the complete control cultural Marxists have over our educational institutions, but the outright spread of Chinese funded programs and institutes across Canadian educational institutions. The most notorious example is the China-funded Confucius Institute, which now has a presence across Canada. You don’t believe us? Check this out: Saint Mary’s University, in Edmonton’s public schools, in Saint John high schools, in Dawson College, in University of Regina, in University of Waterloo, in Seneca…

  • Uncategorized

    Reconciling Genetics with Cultural Marxism

    by Ricardo Duchesne Montagu and the Race Question Discrediting the concept of race was an obsession for Ashley Montagu, born Israel Ehrenberg (1909-1999). His PhD in Cultural Anthropology was supervised by Franz Boas. After publishing in 1940 Man’s Most Dangerous Myth: The Fallacy of Race, Montagu came to be seen in the United States as a leading expert on human variation. In 1950, he was appointed investigator for the UNESCO statement “The Race Question”. This statement, released in 1950, argued that, “for all practical social purposes ‘race’ is not so much a biological phenomenon as a social myth.” It also stated that WWII was made possible by the idea that…

  • Uncategorized

    The Ethnic Phenomenon in Psychology

    by John Law Table of Contents  [click to open] Sociobiology Psychology Textbook Demonstrating Prejudice: Europeans Only Ways to Reduce Prejudice among Europeans Irrationality of Ethnocentrism versus the Rationality of the Science of Ethnocentrism The We-ness of Europeans Requires the Ethnic We-ness of Minorities Concluding Thoughts Sociobiology A book published back in 1981, The Ethnic Phenomenon, by Pierre van den Berghe, offers one of the earliest accounts of ethnocentrism from a sociobiological perspective. The essential finding of sociobiology on the subject of “ethnocentrism” is that all humans have a natural disposition to view other ethnic groups from within the standpoint of their own ethnic in-group. Yet, in our times, European ethnics are…